Waddle Wild Penguin Scout Patch

Tax included.

As of 2/15 - Pagches were reordered And expected to arrive early March. 

Our flightless friends have relationships all figured out. 

Who doesn't love a cute Penguin? This is an ideal patch for teaching girls to have respect for wild animal life and their welfare.  These are the perfect activities for Earth Day.

*This activity is brought to you by Leader Jackie Adams who took her girls to the Aquarium where the girls learned all about these amazing birds then had their meeting where they played games, learned a neat Penguin scout song, and did much more. The girls had a blast.

 Learn about these

-2.75 inches
-laser cut (gold border)


- Activity Sheet Available and a link will be provided during checkout and will be emailed. (downloadable .PDF) 

- Activity Sheets will not be physically mailed. I specialize in designing patches and these ideas, are meant to help inspire leaders with ideas to earn the embroidered patch. For add



Some of the activities included: 

What can you learn from penguins?

- Take a virtual field trip to the aquarium to watch penguins being fed. 

- Help girls learn about penguins! The Penguin song will teach girls about penguins.
- Penguin Snowball Fight Game and instructions 
-Have your kids try racing like a penguin! A balloon between their legs add the waddle and a bean bag on their feet and act as a penguin egg to protect. 
- Read a book about penguins 
- Celebrate World Penguin Day - Sat Apr 25th, 2020, World Penguin Day, and January 20 is Penguin Awareness Day. 
Read up about the different species of penguins in the world. On this day, dress in penguin colors.
- Learn why penguins and humans can't ingest salt the same way. How can humans drink salt water just like penguins? 
-Learn the Penguin song (approx. 10 min)
Supplies: Printed song sheets.
As a group, learn the penguin song.
Learn about Penguins (approx. 10 min)
Supplies: 12 index cards. On one side, a fact is written about penguins, on the other side the cards are numbered #1-#12.
Leaders can do this before the event to save time.
• Girls sit in a circle, passing the penguin fact cards
around, counter clockwise.
• Sing the chorus of the penguin song. When you hear
“penguin/penguins” stop and the girl holding the #1 card,
reads the penguin fact. Then you continue singing and
repeat until all fact cards are read.
Penguin Snowball Fight (approx. 10 min)
Supplies: White tissue paper crumpled up into snowballs. 12 per
• Using painters tape, mark an area on the floor in half.
• Have girls make snowballs.
• Place a pile of 12 crumpled snowballs on each side.
• Divide into teams.
• Let the snowballs fly!
Snowball Fight Rules:
1. You have 5 minutes to get all  your snowballs on to the other team’s side. When the buzzer goes off the team with the least snowballs wins.
2. You can only throw snowballs with your non-dominant hand
(so if you are right handed, you throw with your left hand).
3. You can only throw 1 snowball at a time. No pushing snowballs across the line.
Penguins like Fish, but do they like them scrambled? (approx. 20 min)
Supplies: Printed fish sheets. Crayons/markers. Scissors
• Give each girl a printed fish to cut out.
• The girls will decorate their fish, when done flip over your fish and unscramble the word.
• When you finish stand up and say, “penguins attention… all done!”
Penguin Homes (approx. 10 min)
Supplies: mini marshmallows, toothpicks
• Each girl is given 10 marshmallows and 20 toothpicks
• They have 5 minutes to construct a penguin home.
• When you finish stand up and say, “penguins attention… all done!”
Penguin Poop, stinky! (approx. 10 min)
Supplies: 2 cookie sheets, spoons, clear plastic cups, cocoa puffs
• On one end of the room place the baking sheets filled with cocoa puffs.
• Place clear plastic cups with girl’s name on it on the opposite end of room.
• Give each girl a spoon.
• Using their non-dominant hand, the girl scoops one poop and
transfers it to their cup, while holding their nose with their dominant hand.
Penguins like to eat and so do we, Snack Time (approx. 30 min)
Supplies: Goldfish, Sweedish fish, Vanilla Ice Cream, Rootbeer, cups, spoons and napkins.
• Leader assistants prep for snack.
• Rootbeer floats or one scoop ice cream in dish for each girl.
• Hand out goldfish and sweedish fish. 

Penguin Waddle (approx. 15 min)
Supplies: Balloons, air pump (optional)
• Give each girl a balloon.
• Girls place balloon between their knees and hold their
arms to their sides.
• Waddle around the room singing the penguin song.
• Be careful not to lose your balloon, for when you do,
you’re out. Continue until the last girl is left waddling.

Scrambled Words

Have you ever seen a penguin come to tea
When you look at me a penguin you will see
Penguins attention, penguins begin
Right flipper
Right flipper, Left flipper
Right flipper, Left flipper, Right leg
Right flipper, Left flipper, Right leg, Left leg
Right flipper, Left flipper, Right leg, Left leg, Head
Right flipper, Left flipper, Right leg, Left leg, Head, Turn
Right flipper, Left flipper, Right leg, Left leg, Head, Turn
around, Penguin sound
Penguins All Done!

I just printed these out on card stock.
Penguins do not have teeth but do have spines on both their tongues and the inside of their beaks to help them grip their prey.
Penguins cannot breathe underwater; the duration of their dives varies between species, from 7 to 20 minutes.
Penguins can drink salt water as their supraorbital gland filters the salt from their bloodstream.
Penguins have large solid bones without air spaces to facilitate diving by reducing buoyancy.
Penguins produce oil from a gland near their tails, which they use to provide a waterproof coat for their feathers.
Penguins are birds with black and white feathers and a funny waddle.
Unlike most birds, penguins are not able to fly -- in the air that is. Penguins spend as much as 75% of their time underwater, searching for food in the ocean.
When penguins are in the water, they dive and flap their wings. It looks just like they are flying.
Penguins are shaped like a torpedo. Penguins bodies are built for the most efficient swimming with their average speed in the water being about 15 miles per hour. The only time penguins are airborn is when they leap out of the water.
They are warm blooded, just like people with a normal body temperature of about 100 degrees F.
Penguins eat seafood. Their main diet is fish, though they'll also eat squid, small shrimplike animals called "krill" and crustaceans.
Tobogganing: Penguins lie on their belly and toboggan through the ice and snow. This helps them move quickly.
Surfing: Penguins are often seen surfing through the waves onto land.
Diving: Penguins dive off cliffs and ice flows into the water, hop back up onto the land and dive down again. Line-ups for good diving spots can get very long! There are 17 species of penguin, each slightly different.